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Naturopathic Physicians Medical Board Official Website Naturopathic Physicians Medical Board
Naturopathic Physicians Medical Board Arizona's Official Web Site
State of Arizona
Naturopathic Physicians Medical Board

Welcome to the State of Arizona Naturopathic Physicians Medical Board (AZND) Website

 Mission Statement 

The primary duty of the Board is to protect the public through the regulation of the practice of naturopathic medicine.   

1400 W. Washington, Ste. 230 Phoenix, AZ 85007 

Office Hours  Monday - Friday from 8:00 am to 5:00pm  Except for State Holidays

Contant:  Email Info@aznd.gov   Phone 602-542-8242     Fax 602-542-3093   

___________________________________________________________________________________________________________________

State of Arizona

Naturopathic Physicians Medical Board

Board Members

                                                                         •   Dr. Bruce Sadilek , ND  –  Acting Chair , Physician Member

                                                                         •   Amanda A. Reeve - Secretary / Treasurer, Public Member

                                                                         •   Dr. John Eldridge, NMD – Physician Member

                                                                         •   – Public Member -Vacant

                                                                         •   Dr. Marianne Marchese, NMD - Physician Member

                                                                         •   Dr. Amy Terlisner, NMD - Physician Member -Vacant

                                                                   •    - Public Member -Vacant     

 

If you are interested in becoming a Board Member, please visit the website http://azgovernor.gov/bc/

or call 602 542-2449

__________________________________________________________________________________________________

             Gail Anthony, Executive Director         602 542-8242   gail.anthony@aznd.gov

        Dee Doyle, Administrative Assistant         602 542-8224           dee.doyle@aznd.gov

 

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CHANGE IN RULE EFFECTIVE JULY 5 2013      SEE RULES TAB

  •   R4-18-101 - Definitions. The Board has amended its definitions for clarification purposes and to eliminate definitions that     
      are already provided in statute.
 
  •   R4-18-801 and R4-18-802- Experimental Medicine. The Board has defined informed consent and added provisions that   
      specify when the Board considers a procedure, medication, or device experimental.
 
 •   R4-18-901, R4-18-902, R4-18-903 and R4-18-904 – Certificate to Dispense. Article 9 was created and contains rules         
     for prescribing or dispensing drugs, including minerals or nutrients.

Further, it sets parameters for when a substance is considered a nutrient not suitable for intravenous administration.                                                                                                                            

       A.R.S. § 32-1581 (A) requires a naturopathic physician to obtain Board certification before dispensing a drug.

       Drug is defined in A.R.S. § 32-1501(15) to include the intravenous administration of minerals and nutrients. 

       Certificate to dispense means an approval granted by the board to dispense a natural substance drug or device.

PHYSICIANS Please be aware: if you are writing or calling in precriptions "prescribing",you are required to have a certificate to dispense.

  A.R.S. § 32-1581(H) Dispense means: "Dispense" means the delivery by a doctor of naturopathic medicine of a natural substance, drug or device to a patient and only for a condition being diagnosed or treated by that doctor, except for free samples packaged for individual use by licensed manufacturers or repackagers, and includes the prescribing, administering, packaging, labeling and security necessary to prepare and safeguard the natural substance, drug or device for delivery to the treating doctor's own patient.

The application for certificate to dispense is located under the forms tab on this website.

Full text of rules can also be found on the State of Arizona Secretary of State's website under the Register, Volume 19, Pg. 1302.

 

 

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 Disclosure Statement of locations where all notices of the meetings of the Arizona Naturopathic Physicians Medical Board will be posted.Pursuant to A.R.S. §38-431.02(A)(1)(a), the Arizona Naturopathic Physicians Medical Board hereby states that all notices of the meetings of the Arizona Naturopathic Physicians Medical Board and any of its committees and subcommittees will be posted at the office of the Arizona Naturopathic Physicians Medical Board at 1400 W. Washington Phoenix Arizona 85007. This location is open to the public Monday through Friday from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m., except for legal holidays and State mandated furlough days. The above notices for all meetings will also be posted on the Board's website at www.aznd.gov under board meetings. Notices will indicate the date, time, and place of the meeting and will include an agenda or information concerning the manner in which the public may obtain an agenda for the meeting. Meetings are bi-monthly and meet on the second Thursday of the month Meetings start at 1:00 pm unles otherwise stated. We may meet more frequently on a as needed basis.

 

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AVOID EXPIRATION OF YOUR MEDICAL LICENSE   

AVOID EXPIRATION OF YOUR CERTIFICATE  

AVOID A LATE FEE

Always Renew On Time. Reminders are sent to our licensees and certificate holders as a courtesy. It is the responsibility of the licensee or certificate holder to renew in a timely manner.  

Medical License: Expires December 31 of each year.

Certificate to Dispense: Expires July 1 of each year.

Naturopathic Medical Assistant Certificate: Expires July 1 of each year.

Certificate to Conduct a Preceptorship Program: Expires July 1 of each year.

Certificate to Engage in a Preceptorship Program: Expires July 1 of each year. Maximum two year term.

Clinical Training Certificate: Expires 1 year from the Issue date.

 

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 FEE CHANGE 
    Effective September 16, 2013                                                                                                               

                                                            APPLICATION FEE

 

Medical License Application Fee

$225.00

Certificate to Dispense Application Fee

$225.00

Medical Assistant Certificate Application Fee

$100.00

Clinical Training Certificate Application Fee

$100.00

Preceptorship; Certificate to Engage In Application Fee

$100.00

Specialty Certificate Application Fee

$225.00

 

 

   RENEWAL FEE

 

Medical License Renewal Fee

$165.00

Certificate to Dispense Renewal Fee

$225.00

Medical Assistant Certificate Renewal Fee

$150.00

Clinical Training Certificate Renewal Fee

$225.00

Preceptorship; Certificate to Engage In Renewal Fee

$225.00

Specialty Certificate Renewal

$225.00

 

 

              LATE RENEWAL FEE

 

Medical License Renewal Late Fee

$83.00

Certificate to Dispense Renewal Late Fee

$113.00

Medical Assistant Certificate Renewal Late Fee

$75.00

Clinical Training Certificate Renewal Late Fee

$113.00

Preceptorship Certificate to Engage In Renewal Late Fee

$113.00

Specialty Certificate Late Fee

$113.00

 

 

        EXAMINATION FEE

 

Arizona Naturopathic Jurisprudence Examination Fee

$60.00

 

 

Request for a Duplicate License or Certificate Fee

$20.00

For Photocopying Board Records Fee

$5.00 or

0.25 per page, whichever is greater

Computer Disk or Audio Tape of Requested Records Fee

$25.00

For Written Verification of a License or Certificate Fee

$5.00

The Cost of Locating a Person Licensed or Certified by the Board Fee

Cost Incurred by the Board

Insufficient Fund Check Fee

$25.00

 Full text of Rules can be found on the Arizona Secretary of State's website Register volume 19 Pg. 1986

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NO LONGER A FEE FOR  LICENSE OR CERTFICATE COPIES PRINT YOUR OWN LICENSE COPY
PLEASE NOTE: THE MEDICAL LICENSE AND CERTIFICATE TO DISPENSE ARE NO LONGER ADDRESS SPECIFIC. TO CHANGE AN ADDRESS / OR PRINT A DUPLICATE LICENSE, GO TO Print License Copy Tab. ENTER YOUR LICENSE NUMBER AND THE LAST 4 DIGITS OF YOUR SS # TO PROCEED WITH THE REQUEST.
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QUESTIONS REGARDING CONTINUING EDUCATION REQUIREMENTS?
Physicians are required to have 30 hours of continuing medical education each year. 10 hours of the required 30 hours must be in pharmacology. 8 hours of the required 30 hours must be from programs pproved by one or more of the following organizations. The American Association of Naturopathic Physicians or any of its constituent organizations,the Arizona Naturopathic Medical Association, or any naturopathic licensing authority in the United States or Canada.Please referemce R4-18-205 under the rules section located on the left hand side menu.
 
Medical Marijuana CME Offered
The State of Arizona Department of Health Services is offering Continuing Medical Education on the subject of Medical Marijuana. We encourage our physicians to take full advantage of the educational benefits DHS has to offer. For details, please click on the Medical Marijuana menu tab located on the left side of the home page. Click on the title "Letter from DHS".

 

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HOW TO VERIFY A LICENSE
Click on the Physician Search tab located on the left hand side menu. Submit the correct search criteria and hit enter. You can check for contact information by clicking on the detail bar.
If you would like to check for disciplinary action, search  for the physician name in the Disciplinary Actions tab located on the top menu bar  and click on Board Actions.
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A.R.S.32-3211. Medical records; protocol; unprofessional conduct; corrective action; exemptions
(A.) A health professional must prepare a written protocol for the secure storage, transfer and access of the medical records of the health professional's patients. At a minimum the protocol must specify: (1.) If the health professional terminates or sells the health professional's practice and the patient's medical records will not remain in the same physical location, the procedure by which the health professional shall notify each patient in a timely manner before the health professional terminates or sells the health professional's practice in order to inform the patient regarding the future location of the patient's medical records and how the patient can access those records. 2.) The procedure by which the health professional may dispose of unclaimed medical records after a specified period of time and after the health professional has made good faith efforts to contact the patient. (3.)  How the health professional shall timely respond to requests from patients for copies of their medical records or to access their medical records.  (B.) The protocol prescribed in subsection A of this section must comply with the relevant requirements of title 12, chapter 13, article 7.1 regarding medical records.(C.) A health professional shall indicate compliance with the requirements of this section on the health professional's application for relicensure in a manner prescribed by the health professional's regulatory board. (D.) A health professional who does not comply with this section commits an act of unprofessional conduct. (E.) In addition to taking disciplinary action against a health professional who does not comply with this section, the health professional's regulatory board may take corrective action regarding the proper storage, transfer and access of the medical records of the health professional's patients. For the purposes of this subsection, corrective action does not include taking possession or management of the medical records. (F.) For the purposes of this section, health professional does not include a veterinarian. (G.)This section does not apply to a health professional who is employed by a health care institution as defined in section 36-401 that is responsible for the maintenance of the medical records. 
A.R.S.12-2297. Retention of records
(A.) Unless otherwise required by statute or by federal law, a health care provider shall retain the original or copies of a patient's medical records as follows: (1.) If the patient is an adult, for at least six years after the last date the adult patient received medical or health care services from that provider. (2.) If the patient is a child, either for at least three years after the child's eighteenth birthday or for at least six years after the last date the child received medical or health care services from that provider, whichever date occurs later. (3.) Source data may be maintained separately from the medical record and must be retained for six years from the date of collection of the source data. (B. )When a health care provider retires or sells the provider's practice the provider shall take reasonable measures to ensure that the provider's records are retained pursuant to this section. (C.) A person who is licensed pursuant to title 32 as an employee of a health care provider is not responsible for storing or retaining medical records but shall compile and record the records in the customary manner. (D.) A nursing care institution as defined in section 36-401 shall retain patient records for six years after the date of the patient's discharge. For a minor, the nursing care institution shall retain the records for three years after the patient reaches eighteen years of age or for six years after the date of the patient's discharge, whichever date occurs last.
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 ADDRESS CHANGE
Address change forms are available under the forms tab located on the left hand side of the home page.
 
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DRUG SCHEDULES

DEA DRUG SCHEDULES

1 = Schedule 1 Controlled Substances

2= Schedule 2 Narcotic Controlled Substances

2N=Schedule 2N Non-Narcotic Controlled Substances

3= Schedule 3 Narcotic Controlled Substances

3N= Schedule 3N Non-Narcotic Controlled Substances

4= Schedule 4 Controlled Substances

5= Schedule 5 Controlled Substances

L1= List 1 Chemicals

For more information on the Drug Schedues please refer to:

http://www.deadiversion.usdoj.gov/schedules/index.html

 Please be aware: A.R.S. 32-1501 (12.) defines a "Controlled substance" as  "a drug, substance or immediate precursor in schedules I through V of title 36, chapter 27, article 2."

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STATE OF ARIZONA
NATUROPATHIC PHYSICIANS MEDICAL BOARD
________________________________________________________________________________
 

A MESSAGE FROM THE EXECUTIVE DIRECTOR 

As the Federal Government moves closer to reclassifying Hydrocodone combination product, (Lorcet, Lortab, Vicodin, Vicoprofen, Tussionex, Norco ), from a schedule III controlled substance, to a schedule II controlled substance, efforts are being made to maintain prescription rights through SB1043.

Proper Prescribing is your responsibility as a physician. 

The Controlled Substances Prescription Monitoring Program (CSPMP) is a program developed to promote the public health and welfare by detecting diversion, abuse, and misuse of prescription medications classified as controlled substances under the Arizona Uniform Controlled Substances Act.  A.R.S. § 36-2606 requires each medical practitioner who is licensed under Title 32 and who possesses a DEA license to register with the CSPMP.  The CSPMP functions as a central repository of all prescriptions dispensed for Schedule II,III and IV controlled substances in Arizona. As a physician, you may request information from the repository to assist in treating patients, and identifying and deterring drug diversion.

Knowing the signs of drug seeking behavior is a start.

For more information, please review the 2013 Arizona Guidelines for Prescribing Controlled Substances, available on the pharmacy board website,http://www.azpharmacy.gov/pmp/pdfs/pharmacist%20best%20practices.pdf 
While directed at Arizona pharmacists, the information is beneficial to physicians who prescribe controlled substances.
 
You are encouraged to take advantage of the CSPMP to review patient profiles prior to prescribing any controlled substance, or during the course of treatment, should warning signs be observed. 
 
Gail Anthony, Executive Director
AZND Board

 

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 Non-disciplinary Actions Removed from Board Website
The State of Arizona Naturopathic Physicians Medical Board has removed from its website all non-disciplinary actions taken by the Board against physicians’ licenses. Non-disciplinary actions include Letters of Concern and Non-disciplinary Orders for Continuing Medical Education. Removal of these actions was required by changes to state law, A.R.S. §32-3214.
Copies of non-disciplinary actions that have been taken within the past five years will still be available by written request to the Board office. In addition, the Board’s minutes will still contain the Board’s action in issuing non-disciplinary actions. Minutes are available on the Board’s website, free of charge for viewing or printing.
Disciplinary actions will continue to be published on the Board's website.
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NEWS                  Naturopathic Doctors Hit National Scene as Congress Declares “Naturopathic Medicine Week”

By John Weeks, publisher-editor of the Integrator Blog News & Reports

The Congressional action was symbolic.  Detractors might call it a classic political act of tossing them a bone. After all, what actual value is there in the U.S. Senate declaration of October  7-13, 2013 as “Naturopathic Medicine Week”?

Yet until this month no Congressional act directly and explicitly acknowledged the existence of the naturopathic medical profession. The naturopathic physicians fit under some 2010 Affordable Care Act umbrella inclusion of licensed “complementary and alternative medicine practitioners” and “integrative health practitioners.” Learned eyes can similar sort for naturopathic doctors in the enabling language of the 1998 NIH  National Center Complementary and Alternative Medicine.

Now here comes U.S. Senate Resolution 221, passed September 10, 2013, declaring that naturopathic medicine is “safe, effective and affordable health care.” Though the field is regulated in just 16 jurisdictions, S.R 221 declares that “naturopathic physicians can help address the shortage of primary care providers.”  U.S. citizens are encouraged “to learn about the role of naturopathic physicians in preventing chronic and debilitating conditions.”

Jud Richland, MPH, CEO of the American Association of Naturopathic Physicians (AANP), states on the organization’s website that “passage of this resolution is a historic achievement for naturopathic medicine.” He adds that “Congress has now officially recognized the important role naturopathic medicine plays in effectively addressing the nation’s health care needs as well as in addressing the increasingly severe shortage of primary care physicians.” The AANP initiated the resolution strategy.

The Resolution, championed by U.S. Senator Barbara Mikulski (D-MD), does not guarantee anything legislatively for naturopathic physicians. The action doesn’t require health plans to cover services of naturopathic doctors or make them providers under Medicaid or Medicare. It doesn’t create access to federal loan-repayment programs for new graduates with their $150,000-$250,000 of debt from what the resolution calls a “4-year, graduate level programs that are accredited by agencies approved by the Department of Education.” These legislative actions are high on the profession’s wish list. 

Still, the action is more than symbolic. The resolution placed in the profession’s hands the kind of copy that no marketing agency could ever give them. The profession can state hence forward that the U.S. Senate, through formal resolution, has said some pretty nice things about them. 

What profession wouldn’t want to be associated with the comments above – safe, effective and affordable? What profession wouldn’t want to invite anyone described the following ways into the room at a time of awful costs associated with chronic disease: “naturopathic medicine focuses on patient-centered care, the prevention of chronic illnesses, and early intervention in the treatment of chronic illnesses;” and, “aspects of naturopathic medicine have been shown to lower the risk of major illnesses such as cardiovascular disease and diabetes.”

For any profession walking onto the stage of national policy, that’s a heck of an introduction.

If meaning can be gauged by the ire of opponents, there is power in this S.R. Resolution. Peter Lipson, MD, writing at Forbes magazine online, weighed in immediately with the following column title:  “Senate Declares Naturopathic Medicine Weeks - Wizardry Week Still Under Debate.” Forbes regularly opens its virtual space to columns opposing integrative health and medicine.  

Shortly after, David Gorski, MD, the lead bull in the science shop at what should be called Bias-Based-Medicine, re-dubs the naturopathic doctors’ victory “Quackery Week 2013.”  

The AANP has its own plans. With S.R. 221 as its blessing, the organization is urging its members and affiliated organizations to engage local and state activities to promote the field and ”celebrate the healing power of nature.”  The event is anticipated to be annualized.

An event like “Naturopathic Medicine Week” as a public relations and member engagement strategy is hardly new in the complementary and integrative medicine space. There is Herb Day and International Integrative Medicine Day. The chiropractors unsuccessfully pushed a U.S. House resolution in 2010 to establish Chiropractic Health Month. They have gone ahead with 2013 support from Standard Process and Foot Levelers to elebrate such a month of organized activity in October. 

In an earlier column, I questioned the potential for the Resolution to pass - perhaps underestimating the savvy of Richland, who came to the AANP a year ago with a Beltway network developed through years in the nation’s policy action related to prevention, health promotion and public health. 

Passage of S. 221 is a tremendous opportunity for the naturopathic profession. The value will ultimately be determined on the ground throughout communities where naturopathic doctors practice. Will the blessing of the U.S. Senate be shouted from the roof-tops by neighborhood weeklies, municipal dailies and a myriad Facebook and blog posts that cover Naturopathic Medicine Week activities?  

The extent to which the profession pulls together to engage this potential will be a measure of the field’s vital force as it is recognized under its 100+-year-old name, for the first time, on the national stage.

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Reporting Requirements
The Following Reporting Statutes Apply 
A.R.S. §32-3203. On receipt of a malpractice report and a copy of a malpractice complaint as provided in section 12-570, the health profession regulatory board shall initiate an investigation into the matter to determine if the licensee is in violation of the statutes or rules governing licensure.
R4-18-111. Notice of Civil and Criminal Actions (A.) A person licensed or certified by the Board shall, within 10 days of receipt, notify the Board of any notice,subpoena, summons, or receipt of complaint, whether civil or criminal, arising directly or indirectly out of theperson's conduct of the person's professional activities. (B. )To provide notice to the Board a person licensed or certified by the Board shall provide either a photocopy or facsimile copy of the notice or other service or a letter advising the Board of the nature of the cause of action allegations made, and the date, time, and place where appearance is required. 
If charged with a criminal violation the following statues apply:
32-3208. Criminal charges; mandatory reporting requirements; civil penalty
(A. )A health professional who has been charged with a misdemeanor involving conduct that may affect patient safety or a felony after receiving or renewing a license or certificate must notify the health professional's regulatory board in writing within ten working days after the charge is filed. (B.) An applicant for licensure or certification as a health professional who has been charged with a misdemeanor involving conduct that may affect patient safety or a felony after submitting the application must notify the regulatory board in writing within ten working days after the charge is filed. (C.) On receipt of this information the regulatory board may conduct an investigation. (D.) A health professional who does not comply with the notification requirements of this section commits an act of unprofessional conduct. The health professional's regulatory board may impose a civil penalty of not more than one thousand dollars in addition to other disciplinary action it takes. (E. )The regulatory board may deny the application of an applicant who does not comply with the notification requirements of this section. (F.) On request a health profession regulatory board shall provide an applicant or health professional with a list of misdemeanors that the applicant or health professional must report.
MISDEMEANOR STATE VIOLATIONS REPORTABLE UNDER ARIZONA REVISED STATUTES (A.R.S.) § 32-3208
The following are the categories and types of misdemeanor offenses that have been determined to affect patient safety and are reportable under A.R.S. § 32-3208 by a licensee or license applicant. Other misdemeanors reportable under A.R.S. § 32-3208 besides those specifically listed below include any comparable charges filed against an Arizona licensee or license applicant by any other state, territory or country.
I. CRIMINAL STATUTES
A. Preparatory Offenses are reportable when charged in connection with any of the criminal misdemeanors listed as  reportable under A.R.S. § 32-3208.  § 13-1001 Attempt, § 13-1002 Solicitation, § 13-1003 Conspiracy, § 13-1004 Facilitation
B. Personal Offenses: Assult: § 13-1201 Endangerment, § 13-1202 Threatening, § 13-1203 Assault. 
Kidnapping §13-1303 Unlawful Imprisonment
Sexual: § 13-1402 Indecent Exposure,§ 13-1403 Public Sexual Indecency
C. Property Offenses,Theft: § 13-1802 Theft, § 13-1805 Shoplifting, § 13-1806 Unlawful Failure to Return Rental or Lease Property, §13-1807 Issuing a Bad Check
Forgery§ 13-2005 Obtaining a Signature by Deception
Fraud§ 13-2103 Receipt of Anything of Value by Fraudulent Use of Credit Card, § 13-2105 Fraudulent Use of a Credit Card, § 13-2106 Possession of Machinery, Plate, Contrivance, or Incomplete Credit Card, § 13-2108 Fraud by Person Authorized toProvide Goods or Services, § 13-2109 Credit Card Transaction Record Theft,  § 13-2202 Deceptive Business Practices, § 13-2203 False Advertising
Perjury§ 13-2704 Unsworn Falsification,
Interfering with Judicial Process: § 13-2902 Simulating Legal Process
D. Public Order Offenses:  § 13-2904 Disorderly Conduct, § 13-2905 Loitering, § 13-2906 Obstruction of Highway or Other Public Thoroughfare, § 13-2908 Criminal Nuisance, § 13-2910 Cruelty to Animals, § 13-2916 Use of Telephone to Terrify, Intimidate, Threaten, Harass, Annoy, or Offend, § 13-2921 Harassment, § 13-2924 Unlawful Solicitation of Tort Victims
E. Weapons and Explosives: § 13-3102 Misconduct Involving Weapons, § 13-3103 Misconduct Involving Explosive, § 13-3107 Unlawful Discharge of Firearm, § 13-3110 Misconduct Involving Simulated Explosive
F. Prostitution : § 13-3214
G. Drug Offense: § 13-3403 Possession or Sale of Toxic Releasing Substance, § 13-3403.01 Nitrous Oxide Containers; Sale to Minors, § 13-3403.02 Nitrous Oxide, Selling or Giving to Underage Person, § 13-3404.01 Possession or Sale of Precursor Chemicals, Regulated Chemicals, Substances or Equipment, § 13-3406 Possession, Use, Administration, Acquisition, Sale, Manufacture or Transportation of Prescription-only Drugs, § 13-3407 Possession, Use, Administration, Acquisition, Sale, Manufacture or Transportation of Dangerous Drugs, § 13-3415 Possession, Manufacture, Delivery, Advertisement of Drug Paraphernalia, § 13-3456 Possession or Possession with Intent to Use Imitation Controlled Substance, § 13-3457 Possession or Possession with Intent to Use Imitation Prescription-only Drug, § 13-3458 Possession or Possession with Intent to Use Imitation Over-the-Counter Drug, § 13-3459 Manufacture of Certain Substances or Drugs by Certain Means
H. Family Offenses: § 13-3613 Contributing to Delinquency, § 13-3619 Permitting Life, Health or Morals of Minor to be Imperiled by Neglect, Abuse or Immoral Associations, § 13-3620 Duty to Report Non-accidental Injuries, Physical Neglect, and Denial or Deprivation of Necessary Medical or Surgical Care or Nourishment of Minors; Duty to Make Medical Records Available
I. Miscellaneous Offenses: § 13-3706 Failure to Procure or Exhibit a Business License, § 13-3713 Consideration for Referral of Patient, Client or Customer, § 13-3806 Duty of Physician or Attendant Upon Treating Certain Wounds
II. CIVIL STATUTES 
A. Livestock Offenses:§  3-1294 Improperly Maintaining a Stallion or Jack, §  3-1302 Taking Animal Without Consent of Owner, §  3-1312 Transporting Equine in a Cruel Manner,§ 3-1342 Alteration of Certificate or Record of Inspection,§ 3-1748 Tuberculosis Control, § 3-1776 Brucellosis Control
B. Boating and Water sports Offenses: § 5-395, § 5-395.01 Operating or Actual Physical Control of Motorized Watercraft While Intoxicated, § 5-397 Operating or Actual Physical Control of Motorized Watercraft Under the Extreme Influence of Intoxicating Liquor
C. Animal Control Offenses: § 11-1019 Any violation of §§ 11-1101 through -1120 is a Class 2 Misdemeanor
D. Insurance Offenses: § 20-458 Fraudulent Statement in Application
E. Transportation Offenses: § 28-1381 Driving or Actual Physical Control While Under the Influence, § 28-1382 Driving or Actual Physical Control While Under the Extreme Influence, § 28-1388 Blood and Breath Test, § 28-8282 §28- 8242 Aircraft Operation Under the Influence
F. Public Health and Safety Offenses: § 36-517 Cruelty to Mentally Disordered Person, § 36-630 Any violation of §§ 36-621 through -631 re: Contagious Diseases is a Class 3 Misdemeanor, § 36-666 Any violation of §§ 36-661 through -669 re: Communicable Disease Information is a Class 3 Misdemeanor, § 36-737 Any violation of §§ 36-711 through -738 re: Tuberculosis Control is a Class 3Misdemeanor: § 36-2271 Consent of Parents Required for Surgical Procedures upon Minor
G. Miscellaneous Fraudulent Practice Offenses,§ 44-1211 Fraudulent Conveyance or other Transaction with Intent to Defraud, § 44-1212 False Report to Principal by Agent, § 44-1213 Issuance of Get Rich Quick Contract, § 44-1214 Increased Weight of Goods Sold in Container, § 44-1217 Fraud on Creditors by Removal, Sale, or Concealment of Property, § 44-1221 Deceptive Use of Name
H. Adult Protective Offenses: § 46-454 Duty to Report Abuse, Neglect, Exploitation of Incapacitated or Vulnerable Adults, § 46-455 Permitting Life or Health of Incapacitated or Vulnerable Adult to be Endangered by Neglect
Other misdemeanors reportable under A.R.S. § 32-3208 in addition to the above include any charges filed against an Arizona licensee or license applicant under the code or ordinances of any city, town or municipality involving: 1. Sexual offenses, 2. Intoxicants or drugs of any kind, 3. Assault, 4. Theft
 
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